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This Is Yeshiva University
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Yeshiva University, an independent institution chartered by the State of New York, is accredited by the Commission on Higher Education of the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools and by professional agencies.
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Undergraduate Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Student Life and Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Undergraduate Schools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 Yeshiva College . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 Stern College for Women . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 Sy Syms School of Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Undergraduate Jewish Studies Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Graduate and Professional Schools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 Albert Einstein College of Medicine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 Wurzweiler School of Social Work . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Graduate Programs in Math and Sciences . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Master of Arts Program in Biblical and Talmudic Interpretation at Stern College for Women . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 Affiliates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 Philip and Sarah Belz School of Jewish Music . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Yeshiva University High Schools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 Scholarly and Cultural Resources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40 Yeshiva University Libraries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40 Yeshiva University Museum . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 Yeshiva University Press . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 Yeshiva University Center for the Jewish Future . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Yeshiva University in Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 University Academic Centers/Institutes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 Schneier Program for International Affairs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 The Center for Ethics at Yeshiva University . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 Center for Public Health Sciences . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 Center for Jewish Law and Contemporary Civilization . . . . . . . 49 Center for Israel Studies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 Center for History and Philosophy of Science . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 Institute for University-School Partnership . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 The Straus Center for Torah and Western Thought . . . . . . . . . . 53 Helpful Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 Maps and Directions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55 Boards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63 Board of Trustees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64 Senior Administration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65 For More Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 1
In its 127th year, Yeshiva University is the country’s oldest and most comprehensive institution combining Jewish scholarship with academic excellence and achievement in the liberal arts and sciences, medicine, law, business, social work, psychology, Jewish studies and education. Approximately 95 percent of our latest graduates are professionally employed, in graduate school, or both. In addition, 88 percent of medical school applicants and 95 percent of law school applicants from Yeshiva University were accepted to a graduate school of their choice.
Richard M. Joel, JD
Norman Lamm, PhD
2,002* 910* 537 555
Conferred in 2011 Undergraduate Graduate Professional degrees
* includes undergraduate associate degrees
7,268 Total 2,809* Undergraduate 3,708 Graduate and professional schools 224 At YU’s affiliated Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary 527 At YU’s affiliated high schools
* includes students in S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program
Projects serving New York City, the Jewish community and the nation in such areas as medicine, Jewish education, social work, law, mental health and youth services.
ANNUAL UNIVERSITY OPERATING BUDGET
Approx. $648 million (fiscal year 2011–12)
COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS
UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT-FACULTY RATIO
2012 ANNUAL SPONSORED RESEARCH
A full spectrum of undergraduate and advanced degrees
• Yeshiva College–BA • Stern College for Women–BA, MA, AA • Sy Syms School of Business–BS, MS, MBA • Albert Einstein College of Medicine–MD, PhD, MD/PhD, MS • Sue Golding Graduate Division of Medical Sciences–MS, PhD
$1.2 billion (as of June 30, 2012)
Unless otherwise specified, all facts and figures are as of December 1, 2012. 2
• Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law–JD, LLM • Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies–MA, PhD • Wurzweiler School of Social Work–MSW, PhD, Certificate in Jewish Communal Service • Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology–MA, MS, PhD, PsyD • Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration–MS, EdD, Specialist’s Certificate
AFFILIATED EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS
• Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary • Philip and Sarah Belz School of Jewish Music • Yeshiva University High Schools (Yeshiva University High School for Boys/Marsha Stern Talmudical Academy and Samuel H. Wang Yeshiva University High School for Girls) • Yeshiva University Museum
MAJOR AFFILIATED HOSPITALS AND HEALTH CARE INSTITUTIONS
Wilf Campus 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5400 Yeshiva College Sy Syms School of Business Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies Wurzweiler School of Social Work Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary Philip and Sarah Belz School of Jewish Music Yeshiva University High School for Boys/Marsha Stern Talmudical Academy Israel Henry Beren Campus 245 Lexington Avenue New York, NY 10016 212.340.7700 Stern College for Women Sy Syms School of Business Jack and Pearl Resnick Campus 1300 Morris Park Avenue Bronx, NY 10461 718.430.2000 Albert Einstein College of Medicine Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology Brookdale Center 55 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10003 212.790.0200 Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law Yeshiva University Museum 15 West 16th Street New York, NY 10011 212.294.8330 Yeshiva University in Israel 40 Duvdevani Street Jerusalem, Israel 972.2.531.3000 Samuel H. Wang Yeshiva University High School for Girls 86-86 Palo Alto Street Holliswood, NY 11423 718.479.8550
• Montefiore Medical Center (Moses Division) (Weiler Division) • North Bronx Healthcare Network (Jacobi Medical Center) (North Central Bronx Hospital) • Beth Israel Medical Center • Bronx Lebanon Hospital • Bronx Psychiatric Center • Maimonides Medical Center • North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System
• Center for the Jewish Future • Rabbi Arthur Schneier Center for International Affairs • The Center for Ethics at Yeshiva University • Center for Public Health Sciences • Center for Jewish Law and Contemporary Civilization • Center for Israel Studies • Center for History and Philosophy of Science • Institute for University-School Partnership • The Straus Center for Torah and Western Thought
Maps, school locations and addresses, pages 55–59. Directions, pages 61–62. 3
Yeshiva University enrolls 2,809 undergraduates at Yeshiva College, Stern College for Women and Sy Syms School of Business, and in the S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program in Jerusalem. There are 1,099 students at the men’s Wilf Campus, 1,009 at the women’s Israel Henry Beren Campus and 696 students at yeshivot in Israel. Our undergraduate schools combine rigorous academics, unsurpassed Jewish studies and a nurturing Jewish environment. Students choose from varied courses in the liberal arts and sciences and business, together with comprehensive Jewish studies, including the Yeshiva Honors Program that is part of the Mazer Yeshiva Program. The Jay and Jeanie Schottenstein Honors Program at Yeshiva College, the S. Daniel Abraham Honors Program at Stern College and the honors courses at Sy Syms School of Business stress the intellectual development and cultural enrichment of outstanding students. Many opportunities exist for internships and research. Joint and combined programs offer advanced degrees at one of Yeshiva University’s graduate schools or other top institutions. They cover engineering (with Columbia University and SUNY Stony Brook), occupational therapy (with Columbia University), Jewish education (with Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration), Jewish studies (with Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies), law (with Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law), optometry (with State University of New York College of Optometry), physical therapy (with New York Medical
College’s Graduate School of Health Sciences and the University of Medicine & Dentistry of New Jersey), podiatry (with New York College of Podiatric Medicine), nursing (with Johns Hopkins University and with New York University), physician assistant studies (with Mercy College) and teaching math and science (with NYU Steinhardt). On the Wilf and Beren campuses, students interact with a talented and diverse faculty. About 95 percent of full-time undergraduate faculty hold doctorates or the highest degree within their fields. Small classes encourage intellectual intimacy and creativity. Buttressing a strong faculty are the distinguished scholars, authors, artists, public officials and business leaders who interact with students in a variety of venues. In 2012, Gilad Shalit and members of his Israeli army unit shared their experience of being held by Hamas; in the same vein, there was a special screening of the Israeli film “Footnote,” as well as a discussion with Joseph Cedar, the film’s director. The Zahava and Moshael Straus Center for Torah and Western Thought Great Conversation Series featured former United States Attorney General Michael Mukasey and Rabbi Dr. Meir Soloveichik discussing religion and ethics in an age of terror, as well as Newark Mayor Cory Booker analyzing the role of religion in education and public life. As part of Stern College for Women’s Dr. Marcia Robbins-Wilf Scholar-in-Residence Program, political and religious analysts discussed the impact of religion on the 2012 presidential race. The seventh annual Fuld Family Medical Ethics Conference featured “Out of the Ashes: Jewish Approaches to Medical Dilemmas Born out of the Holocaust,” which explored moral and ethical dilemmas created by the Shoah; Mark Gerson, President and CEO, Gerson Lehman Group, Abbe Raven, President and CEO of A&E Television Networks and various other executives spoke to Sy Syms students as part of the popular Kukin Lecture Series.
Yeshiva University Office of Student Life
Chaim Nissel, PsyD University Dean of Students Marc Spear, MBA Director Wilf Campus 106 Rubin Hall, Manhattan 1st floor • 212.960.5411 Israel Henry Beren Campus 215 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan 5th floor • 646.592.4125 www.yu.edu/student-life The Yeshiva University Office of Student Life partners with the University community to create dynamic and meaningful experiences for our diverse student body. Hundreds of student-led clubs and service programs cater to a vast variety of our students’ interests and offer important opportunities for leadership development. Student clubs represent a variety of interests on both the Beren and Wilf campuses. Supported by the student governments, student clubs run numerous exciting programs and events throughout the year, offering a great opportunity to engage in co-curricular interests. If a club does not yet exist, currently registered Yeshiva students can complete the process to establish one. The various divisions of student government offer programs and events indicative of the vast interests of the students under the guidance, training and support of the Office of Student Life. Shabbat programming throughout the year is filled with inspiring speakers, meaningful davening [prayer] and ruach [spirit] which make Shabbat one of the most exciting aspects of YU student life. Students enjoy lively meals, learning, singing and thought-provoking discussions. Both campuses provide a warm, exciting Shabbat experience that students look forward to, participating in special programming with dynamic guest speakers and interactive activities. They attend study sessions and meet informally with fellow students and faculty members. Students can take part in a variety of leadership training opportunities offered by the Office of Student Life—such as Quest. Quest, a weekly two-hour meeting every Wednesday
night, provokes thought and action. In those meetings, the philosophy of Jewish leadership provides a framework for understanding leadership theories and practical skills. Quest utilizes experiential exercises, text study, discussions, presentations, hands-on projects, online conversations, site visits and a leadership mission to engage participants in achieving the goals of the program. The Office of Student Life also offers firstname.lastname@example.org as a resource that prospective students and current students can rely on for prompt feedback in response to questions, concerns, or suggestions regarding all areas of YU life.
Yeshiva University Athletics
Joe Bednarsh Director Wilf Campus 106 Rubin Hall, Manhattan 1st floor • 212.960.0042 Israel Henry Beren Campus 245 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan 11th floor • 212.340.7727 www.yumacs.com Yeshiva University’s athletic department sponsors 15 varsity sports, including nine men’s sports (baseball, basketball, cross country, fencing, golf, soccer, tennis, volleyball and wrestling) and six women’s sports (basketball, cross country, fencing, soccer, tennis and volleyball). The department also has a full spectrum of intramural and recreational opportunities available to students in the University’s stateof-the-art fitness centers. The Maccabees compete at the NCAA Division III level as part of multiple conferences, including the Skyline Conference, CUNY Athletic Conference, Metropolitan Conference, EWFC, MACFA, HVMAC, HVWAC and ECAC Conferences. All 15 varsity sports combine to serve over 250 student-athletes. In the 2011–12 academic year, 72 student-athletes that competed in the Skyline Conference (11 of the then 14 sports) were placed on the academic honor roll, meaning they maintained at least a 3.3 GPA.
Men’s University Housing and Residence Life
Jonathan Mantell, MSW Director Wilf Campus Rubin Hall, 2501 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 106 • 212.960.5249 www.yu.edu/student-life/housing/men Residential life is an essential component of the YU experience. Friendships forged in the residence halls lend a richness to the college experience that transcends classroom learning. University Housing and Residence Life encompasses residential life programming, counseling, and the selection, training and supervision of the resident advisors (RAs). Staff members help create a community within the University for students by offering educational and social programming. Each residence floor and building constitutes a unique community. Staff members are available to help you navigate college life and dormitory living and are accessible to meet with students individually as needed. The students’ growth and development are important to staff members of the Office of University Housing and Residence Life. Throughout the year, the Office of University Housing and Residence Life plans various events on campus. Some of our past events include the nationally acclaimed Cholent Cook-off, YU Mini Open (mini golf tournament), and Midnight Madness (a healthy outlet for students to relax and enjoy hanging out with one another during finals week). RAs are available for support in the resident halls. RAs regularly plan floor programming, events and parties, always with an eye toward enhancing the residential experience, educational benefits, community needs, and health awareness—whether watching a movie in the lounge, listening to a shiur given by our roshei yeshiva or a lecture/ discussion led by a professor, to ensure students receive a rich, fun-filled, resident life experience.
Women’s University Housing and Residence Life
Rachel Kraut Director Henry Israel Beren Campus Brookdale Residence Hall, 50 East 34th Street, Manhattan 212.340.7795 www.yu.edu/student-life/housing/women The Office of Women’s University Housing and Residence Life is here to ensure that your college experience is pleasant and rewarding. We will work toward your goals for success and academic achievement a number of ways. We provide you with a comfortable and safe environment for study, spiritual growth, relaxation and fun. We want you to be an active part of our community. We work to sustain a spirit of mutual respect, cooperation and friendship. This spirit permeates each floor and building in University housing, enriching your whole college experience.
Office of the Registrar
Diana Benmergui, LMSW University Registrar Wilf Campus Furst Hall, 500 West 185th Street, Manhattan Room 114 • 212.960.5274 www.yu.edu/registrar The Office of the Registrar provides convenient and effective services to students, faculty, staff and alumni in the areas of registration services, student records, transcripts and degree certifications. As a student, you will be using our services at many important points in your college life, including registering for classes each semester, declaring your major, checking your course grades through MyYU and applying to graduate. Our Web site includes many downloadable forms, including those to request a transcript, declare your major and apply to graduate. Our office support extends to our faculty as well. We are here to assist with room assignments, grading and any other general needs to support your teaching and research initiatives. Any time you have questions or need help as a prospective student or as someone who is currently enrolled, please contact our office and we will be happy to assist you.
Yeshiva University Career Center
Marc Goldman Executive Director Wilf Campus 90 Laurel Hill Terrace (Entrance on 186th Street) Manhattan 212.960.5400 ext. 5033 Fax: 212.781.3418 E-mail: email@example.com Hours of Operation Monday–Thursday: 9 a.m.–5:30 p.m. Friday: 9 a.m.–2:30 p.m. Henry Israel Beren Campus 215 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan 5th Floor • 646.592.4135 Fax: 917.326.4890 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Hours of Operation Monday–Thursday: 9 a.m.–5:30 p.m. Friday: 9 a.m.–2:30 p.m. www.yu.edu/career-center The Career Center provides the help you need to begin building a career plan from the moment you start at YU. Our goal is to assist and support all undergraduate students in exploring, identifying and launching their careers. Over the last five years, more than 90% of our undergraduates have obtained employment, admission to graduate school, or both within six months of graduation. Please visit us early in your YU experience so we can partner with you in this exciting venture. The programs and services we offer include: CAREER COUNSELING. We provide individual career counseling to assist students in assessing interests, skills, values and personality type in order to choose a major or target career options. We also help students learn job search techniques.
RESUME REVIEWS. We offer individual resume critiques to
ensure students are marketing themselves in the most effective way possible.
MOCK INTERVIEWS. We offer practice interviews in person
with a counselor, with or without video.
GRADUATE SCHOOL ADVISEMENT. We work closely with all
students interested in planning for and applying to graduate school. Our center runs workshops and offers individual assistance with all phases of the process from selection of schools to essay writing to final decision making.
JOB POSTINGS/YU CAREERLINK. All full-time, part-time, and
internship positions are available to students through YU CareerLink, an online comprehensive career management system. Call the Career Center for more information about logging in.
CAREER PANELS, WORKSHOPS AND EVENTS. We organize
various events highlighting a variety of career options, career planning and job search strategies. Some of these include: resume writing, interviewing skills, alumni industry panels, networking techniques, finding an internship, preparing for career fairs and more.
Office of Student Finance
Robert Freidman Director Wilf Campus Furst Hall, 500 W. 185th Street, Manhattan Room 121 • 212.960.5399 Hours of Operation Monday–Thursday: 9 a.m.–5:30 p.m. Friday: 9 a.m.–2:30 p.m. E-mail: email@example.com Beren Campus (September–May Only) 215 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan Room 620 • 917.326.4940 Hours of Operation Monday–Thursday: 9 a.m.–5:30 p.m. Friday: 9 a.m.–2:30 p.m. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org www.yu.edu/osf
The Office of Student Finance can provide an array of financial services, products, counseling resources and information to meet the needs of students and their families when planning for and managing the cost of attendance. Our office has two components: Student Aid and Student Accounts. Student Aid’s responsibility is to walk students through the process of applying for financial aid and discussing what kinds of aid are available. Student Accounts’ task is to help the student and parents understand the payment options and choose the option that is best suited for their individual needs. Both components are located in the same office to offer students a one-stop shop. We are here to assist student and parents with any needs they might have.
Yael Muskat, PsyD Director Wilf Campus 116 Laurel Hill Terrace (between 186th and 187th Streets) 646.685.0112 email@example.com Henry Israel Beren Campus Brookdale Center 205 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan Suite 401 646.592.4210 firstname.lastname@example.org Life can be challenging at times, and some students may need help dealing with the various pressures they experience. The Counseling Center offers a range of services to current Yeshiva University students attending classes at the Manhattan campuses, including mental health services, which include short-term counseling, crisis management, psychiatric assessment and treatment, referrals and psycheducation workshops. We are available to talk with students about any issue that may come up for them while at school. All services provided are free of charge and confidential (as mandated by law).
Barry L. Eichler, PhD Dean Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 501 • 212.960.5214 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/yeshiva-college Founded in 1928 as the first college of liberal arts and sciences in America under Jewish auspices, Yeshiva College provides young men with a challenging and enriching dual curriculum of secular and Jewish studies. The college is located on the Wilf Campus, on Amsterdam Avenue, overlooking the Harlem River in the revitalized northern Manhattan section of Washington Heights. Yeshiva College offers its students a classical liberal arts and sciences curricula and grants the Bachelor of Arts degree. Its 17 departments span a broad variety of disciplines in the humanities, social sciences and sciences. Undergraduates are encouraged to become part of YC’s vibrant research committee by collaborating with its faculty of scholars and scientists. The college has an exemplary record in preparing students for graduate and professional schools, the working world and a wide range of postgraduate programs. The College also offers a number of combined and joint programs, including engineering, Jewish education, optometry, podiatry and social work.
THE JAY AND JEANIE SCHOTTENSTEIN HONORS PROGRAM
challenges the college’s most outstanding students by providing them with intellectually rigorous academic experiences and research opportunities, individualized mentoring and advanced work.
Stern College for Women
Karen Bacon, PhD The Dr. Monique C. Katz Dean Israel Henry Beren Campus Office of the Dean: 215 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan 6th floor • 646.592.4150 See map, page 59 www.yu.edu/stern Stern College for Women was founded in 1954 and endowed by the late Max Stern, a prominent communal leader and honorary chairman of the University’s Board of Trustees, who established the school through a major gift in memory of his parents. Located on the Israel Henry Beren Campus in Midtown Manhattan’s vibrant Murray Hill District, the college provides a rich array of programs in the sciences, social sciences, humanities and Jewish studies, along with combined degree programs in physical therapy and engineering, among others. It grants the Bachelor of Arts degree and offers a Master of Arts degree in biblical and Talmudic interpretation (see page 32).
THE S. DANIEL ABRAHAM HONORS PROGRAM stresses
writing, critical analysis, cultural enrichment, individual mentoring and the development of leadership skills.
THE REBECCA IVRY DEPARTMENT OF JEWISH STUDIES
offers courses ranging from elementary to advanced levels in Bible, Hebrew, Jewish history, Jewish philosophy, and Jewish laws and customs.
THE JEWISH EDUCATOR’S PROJECT, supported by grants
from The Legacy Heritage Fund, provides specialized training for careers in Jewish education.
Sy Syms School of Business
Moses Pava, PhD Dean Wilf Campus Office of the Director: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 412 • 212.960.0845 See map, page 57 Israel Henry Beren Campus Office of the Director: 215 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan Room 323 • 917.326.4839 See map, page 59 www.yu.edu/syms Sy Syms School of Business was founded in 1987 through the support of entrepreneur Sy Syms to add a new dimension in undergraduate education at Yeshiva University. In combination with liberal arts and sciences and Jewish studies at Yeshiva College and Stern College for Women, Syms provides a comprehensive education in business fundamentals and practice with concentrations in accounting (CPA), finance, management, information systems and marketing and minors in entrepreneurship and real estate. Syms awards the Bachelor of Science degree and offers a oneyear program leading to a Master of Science degree in accounting. Syms offers an Executive Master’s of Business Administration program that provides students with stateof-the-art business knowledge in the context of the highest ethical ideals. The new Business Honors and Entrepreneurial Leadership Program enhances the education of high-achieving business students.
THE RENNERT ENTREPRENEURIAL INSTITUTE teaches the
intricacies of starting and managing a business. Through THE DORIS AND DR. IRA KUKIN ENTREPRENEURIAL LECTURE SERIES , prominent CEOs and other business experts regularly address students.
THE CENTER FOR EXECUTIVE AND PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION was established in 2009 to provide best-in-
class postgraduate education to meet the needs of today’s business community.
Undergraduate Torah Studies Programs
www.yu.edu/academics/torah-studies All Yeshiva University undergraduates pursue a dual program of Torah studies and college academic studies throughout their undergraduate years. Classes from beginner to advanced levels are offered in Bible [Tanakh], Hebrew, Talmud [Gemara], Jewish history, Jewish philosophy and ethics, Halakhah [Jewish law] and Judaic studies. Formal classroom and beit midrash studies are augmented with special programs, study partners, tutors and mentors. An encompassing counseling program concerned with individual student growth and development is a significant part of the Jewish studies program.
Rabbi Yona Reiss, JD The Max and Marion Grill Dean, Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: The Jacob and Dreizel Glueck Center for Jewish Study 515 West 185th Street, Manhattan Room 632 • 212.568.7300 See map, page 57 The men of Yeshiva College and Sy Syms School of Business select from these distinct Jewish studies options:
THE YESHIVA PROGRAM/MAZER SCHOOL OF TALMUDIC STUDIES offers a classical, sophisticated yeshiva experience
for men with advanced backgrounds in Talmudic learning. MYP/RIETS roshei yeshiva [professors of Talmud] comprise an incomparable faculty of nearly 30 Gedolei Yisroel [great Jewish scholars]. They are assisted by a full complement of mashgichim, madrichim for first year students, and shoalim u’meishivim [counselors and mentors]. In 2006, the Mazer Yeshiva Program inaugurated a Yeshiva Masmidim Honors Program, which requires additional learning, mentoring, bechinot [examinations] and encourages the publication of Talmudic exegeses.
THE ISAAC BREUER COLLEGE OF HEBRAIC STUDIES offers
advanced Jewish studies in Talmud, Bible, Hebrew language, Jewish history, Jewish philosophy and Jewish law and ethics, and awards associate degrees in arts, and bachelor of science and arts degrees.
THE IRVING I. STONE BEIT MIDRASH PROGRAM offers a
diversified curriculum for men with a substantial background in Talmud. It provides a high level of Talmud study in a traditional yeshiva environment supplemented by studies in Bible, Jewish law, and Jewish ethics and philosophy.
THE JAMES STRIAR SCHOOL OF GENERAL JEWISH STUDIES/ MECHINAH PROGRAM offers several Jewish studies tracks
for men who are less familiar with Hebrew language and textual study but want a broad-based Jewish philosophical and text education. It confers the Associate in Arts degree.
THE ROBERT M. BEREN DEPARTMENT OF JEWISH STUDIES
unifies and centralizes all academic Jewish studies offerings at Yeshiva College in Bible, Hebrew, Jewish history, Jewish philosophy and classical Judaica.
Rabbi Ephraim Kanarfogel, PhD Chairman, Rebecca Ivry Department of Jewish Studies, Stern College for Women; E. Billi Ivry Professor of Jewish History Israel Henry Beren Campus Office of the Chairman: Ronald P. Stanton Hall 245 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan Room 404 • 212.340.7710 See map, page 59 The women of Stern College and Sy Syms School of Business learn at:
THE REBECCA IVRY DEPARTMENT OF JEWISH STUDIES
offers a comprehensive curriculum of courses to match students’ diverse backgrounds and different levels of preparation. Classes provide extensive analysis of classic texts in their Hebrew and Aramaic originals and seek to deepen students’ ethical and philosophical insights and values.
S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program
Stephanie Strauss, RN Director Yeshiva University Israel Campus Office of the Director: 40 Duvdevani Street • Student Center Jerusalem • 972.2.531.3020 www.yu.edu/admissions/israel-program The S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program is a formal arrangement between Yeshiva University and 45 yeshivot and seminaries in Israel. For the nearly 700 young men and women who are studying in Israel this year, this Yeshiva University program provides structure, support and guidance. Students enrolled in the program are YU undergraduate students and are eligible for all applicable state and federal financial aid programs. The program is headquartered at the dedicated Student Center at Yeshiva University’s Israel Campus in the Bayit Vegan neighborhood of Jerusalem. Students receive academic guidance and support from the University’s Israel office located at the Yeshiva University in Israel Campus in Jerusalem; attend concerts, lectures and Shabbatonim; and increase their fluency in Hebrew.
The program enables students to incorporate study at Israeli yeshivot or universities into their college years, enhancing their academic experience. Israel’s leading educators teach an intense program of Jewish subjects including Talmud, Bible, Jewish law and thought, philosophy, Zionism and Jewish history. The Israel experience increases proficiency in oral and written Hebrew and enables students to learn firsthand about Israel’s land, people, history and culture. The S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program maintains a professionally staffed office in Israel to assist all program participants. YU’s Israel representatives visit schools regularly and offer academic guidance, career planning and personal counseling. In addition, the program sponsors lectures and activities where students can gather under the auspices of Yeshiva University, and a guidance center to provide support to help ease the occasionally challenging adjustment to a year’s study in Israel. The program’s team works closely with the staff of all the yeshivot involved in the program. Yeshiva University also sponsors major events for American students in Israel, such as lectures, melava malkas with YU rabbis, an InterSeminary Choir Competition, art and photo competitions, a career fair, bein hazmanim [between semester] programs, a women’s basketball league and weekly D’var Torah newsletters.
Graduate and Professional Schools
The University is home to one of the nation’s top medical schools, one of the finest law schools established within the past 30 years, and highly regarded graduate schools of social work, psychology, Jewish studies and Jewish education and administration. Innovations are continually made to create interdisciplinary areas and provide study opportunities in emerging fields, such as health psychology, nuclear medicine and biomedical ethics. The unequaled resources of New York City enable the University to make pioneering advances in partnerships with leading educational, cultural, health and social service institutions.
Albert Einstein College of Medicine
Allen M. Spiegel, MD The Marilyn and Stanley M. Katz Dean; Vice President for Medical Affairs Jack and Pearl Resnick Campus Office of the Dean: Arthur B. and Diane Belfer Educational Center for Health Sciences 1300 Morris Park Avenue, Bronx Room 312 • 718.430.2801 See map, page 55 www.einstein.yu.edu Founded in 1955 as the first medical school in the United States under Jewish auspices and described by Albert Einstein as “the greatest contribution the Jewish community has undertaken for the commonwealth of the American people,” Albert Einstein College of Medicine is now one of the most selective medical schools in the country, with some 7,400 applications for 183 first-year places. Located on the Jack and Pearl Resnick Campus in a residential community of the northeast Bronx, Einstein is the affiliated medical school for several of the leading hospitals in New York, including Montefiore Medical Center. It awards the Doctor of Medicine degree as well as the PhD, combined MD/PhD and MS degrees. It also sponsors one of the largest postgraduate clinical training programs in the United States. A full-time faculty of more than 2,000 teaches and delivers health care and conducts studies in every major medical specialty and area of biomedical research. The faculty receives more than $150 million annually in research grants from the National Institutes of Health. Interdisciplinary collaboration among departments and specialists has produced important advances in the clinical care and scientific understanding of cancer; brain disorders; liver, heart and kidney disease; diabetes; Alzheimer’s disease; and AIDS, among others. Widely known for its socially conscious approach to medicine, Einstein pioneered the development of medical ethics in medical school curricula, was the first private medical school in New York with an academic department of family medicine, and created New York’s first residency program in internal medicine with an emphasis on women’s health.
THE SUE GOLDING GRADUATE DIVISION OF MEDICAL SCIENCES offers advanced study in the biological sciences
and awards the MS and PhD degrees.
THE BELFER INSTITUTE FOR ADVANCED BIOMEDICAL STUDIES integrates the college’s postdoctoral biomedical
sciences programs, develops innovative postgraduate projects and new areas of inquiry, and awards a postdoctoral certificate. Major Research and Clinical Facilities Albert Einstein Cancer Center Bronx Center to Reduce and Eliminate Ethnic and Racial Health Disparities Center for AIDS Research Center for Epigenomics Children’s Evaluation and Rehabilitation Center Diabetes Research Center Gruss Lipper Biophotonics Center Gruss Magnetic Resonance Research Center Hispanic Center of Excellence Institute for Aging Research Institute for Brain Disorders and Neural Regeneration Institute for Clinical and Translational Research Marion Bessin Liver Research Center Northeast Biodefense Center
Major Research and Clinical Facilities (continued) Specialized Cooperative Center Program in Reproduction and Infertility Research Resnick Gerontology Center Rose F. Kennedy Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities Center Ruth L. and David S. Gottesman Institute for Stem Cell and Regenerative Medicine Research Wilf Family Cardiovascular Research Institute Albert Einstein College of Medicine provides a broad array of clinical training and research opportunities at major New York health care institutions. Professional staff members employed by these institutions who participate in the college’s teaching and training programs may be afforded appointments to the Einstein faculty. Through these varied clinical relationships, Einstein physicians and medical students treat patients from a wide range of economic, ethnic and racial groupings. Major Affiliated Hospitals Montefiore Medical Center Moses Division Weiler Division North Bronx Healthcare Network Jacobi Medical Center North Central Bronx Hospital Beth Israel Medical Center Bronx Lebanon Hospital Bronx Psychiatric Center North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Maimonides Medical Center
Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration
David J. Schnall, PhD Dean Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 311 • 212.960.0186 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/azrieli Established in 1983, Azrieli is the premier international center for the preparation of Jewish educators and administrators. Azrieli’s approach to education is at once rooted in sacred Jewish traditions and modern disciplines informing our understanding of how children learn. Students benefit from the wisdom and guidance of an internationally recognized faculty, innovative and comprehensive coursework, collaborative student-faculty research, intensive field experience and academic and professional mentoring. The school offers the Master of Science degree in Jewish education. The initiation of an online master’s degree program in Jewish Education enables Azrieli to reach students all over the world. Joint programs allow YC and Stern students to take courses at Azrieli. Students may enroll for a duel AGS-Revel master’s degree. The master’s degree may be pursued in a traditional part-time program; an accelerated one-year program; an intensive three-summer course of study; early childhood (1–6) and adolescent (1–7) programs leading to New York State teacher certification; and through a Legacy Heritage teaching fellowship. Through its FANYA GOTTESFELD HELLER DIVISION OF DOCTORAL STUDIES, Azrieli also offers the Doctor of Education degree. Designed for professionals in educational administration, student support and curriculum development, its graduates hold leadership positions in Jewish day schools, community agencies and university campuses throughout North America and Israel.
Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law
Matthew Diller, JD Dean; Professor of Law Brookdale Center Office of the Dean: 55 Fifth Avenue, Manhattan Room 1009 • 212.790.0310 See map, page 56 www.cardozo.yu.edu Founded in 1976 and named for an eminent Supreme Court justice, Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law is now firmly established as a national leader. It awards the JD degree and offers LLM degrees in intellectual property, general studies and comparative legal thought. Cardozo students are drawn from across the country. The school’s offerings balance scholarship and research with training and practical experience. Students hone legal skills in extensive clinical programs in criminal law, tax law, family law, mediation, immigration, human rights and genocide, Holocaust restitution claims and securities arbitration. The Cardozo faculty is known for its scholarship and its commitment to teaching, as well as a striking record of accomplishment in areas such as intellectual property, communications law, constitutional law, corporate law, criminal law, legal theory and jurisprudence and alternative dispute resolution. Centers and Programs Jacob Burns Institute for Advanced Legal Studies Jacob Burns Center for Ethics in the Practice of Law Floersheimer Center for Constitutional Democracy The Samuel and Ronnie Heyman Center on Corporate Governance Howard M. Squadron Program in Law, Media, and Society Intellectual Property Law Program Kukin Program for Conflict Resolution The Innocence Project Bet Tzedek Legal Services Center for Public Service Law Program in Holocaust Studies and Human Rights Program in Family Law, Policy, and Bioethics
Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies
David Berger, PhD Dean Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 208 • 212.960.5253 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/revel The University’s first graduate school (1937), Revel—named after the first president of Yeshiva University—prepares teachers, researchers and scholars in Jewish studies. It offers a master’s degree in Bible, Talmudic studies, ancient Jewish history, medieval Jewish history, modern Jewish history, and Jewish philosophy and mysticism; and the PhD in Jewish studies with concentrations in Bible, Talmudic studies, ancient Jewish history, medieval Jewish history, modern Jewish history, medieval Jewish philosophy and mysticism, and modern Jewish philosophy. The curriculum emphasizes methodology, critical analysis of primary sources and extensive readings in the secondary literature. Classes are supported by the Mendel Gottesman Library’s comprehensive research collections in Jewish studies, diverse Judaic CD-ROMs and access to online databases.
THE HARRY FISCHEL SCHOOL FOR HIGHER JEWISH STUDIES
offers the Revel program during the summer, with advanced and specialized courses taught by distinguished visiting scholars primarily from Israeli universities.
Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology
Lawrence J. Siegel, PhD Dean Jack and Pearl Resnick Campus Office of the Dean: Louis E. and Dora Rousso Building 1165 Morris Park Avenue, Bronx Room 120 • 718.430.3941 See map, page 55 www.yu.edu/ferkauf Established in1957, Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology is housed in state-of-the-art facilities on the Resnick Campus. Its mission is to train highly qualified professional psychologists and researchers in the fields of clinical psychology, school-clinical child psychology, clinical health psychology and mental health counseling. Students receive intensive instruction and training in the skills necessary for all psychologists and counselors, as well as quality training in the sub-specialties. Collaborations with schools, clinics, mental health institutions and medical centers are well established. A joint program with Albert Einstein College of Medicine offers a Master of Public Health option from the Institute of Public Health Sciences. Ferkauf grants an MA in mental health counseling, a PsyD in clinical and school-clinical child psychology and a PhD in clinical health psychology.
THE ROSE F. KENNEDY CENTER FOR RESEARCH IN MENTAL RETARDATION AND DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES provides
THE LEONARD AND MURIAL MARCUS FAMILY PROJECT FOR THE STUDY OF THE DISTURBED ADOLESCENT supports
fellowships and research in adolescent psychology, emphasizing treatment of depression.
THE MAX AND CELIA PARNES FAMILY PSYCHOLOGICAL AND PSYCHOEDUCATIONAL SERVICES CLINIC provides a
wide range of assessment and therapeutic services for neighboring communities.
THE BEKER FAMILY PROJECT trains school psychologists
to work within Hebrew day schools and other private schools to develop state-of-the-art school psychological and psychoeducational services for children, teachers and families.
Wurzweiler School of Social Work
Carmen Ortiz Hendricks, DSW The Dorothy and David I. Schachne Dean and Professor Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 912 • 212.960.0820 See map, page 46 www.yu.edu/wurzweiler Founded in 1957, Wurzweiler grants the MSW degree, the PhD in social welfare and certificates in Jewish Communal Service; Child Welfare Practice; and Gerontology. It offers concentrations in Clinical Social Casework, Social Group Work and Community Practice. Program plans include parttime and full-time plans of study; an international summer Block Program; Advanced Standing for BSW graduates; an Accelerated 16-month program as well as an Interdenominational Clergy Program. Wurzweiler is planning a joint MSW/PhD program to begin fall 2012. Classes are held at the Wilf Campus in Washington Heights and at the Beren Campus in midtown Manhattan. Wurzweiler graduates comprise a network of more than 7,000 local, national and international service providers, leaders and educators who are employed in graduate schools of social work and in public and private social, health, mental health and welfare agencies. A variety of innovative scheduling formats include study plans for individuals employed in social welfare and allied fields from around the world. Fieldwork is an integral part of the Wurzweiler experience. Affiliated agencies are selected for their expertise, diversity, quality of service to the community and opportunities for learning. Cutting-edge topics such as evidence-based practice, healthy aging, trauma and interpersonal violence, working with the military, coping with loss, child welfare, palliative care, substance abuse and spirituality inform Wurzweiler’s nationally accredited curriculum. An internationally recognized faculty is committed to excellence in teaching and contributing to the body of knowledge in practice research. Come join with us in helping people make a difference.
Graduate Programs in Math and Sciences
Thomas H. Otway, PhD Chair Wilf Campus Belfer Hall 2495 Amsterdam Avenue Room 519 • 212.960.5400 ext. 6870 www.yu.edu/academics/graduate-arts-sciences/ mathematics In addition to its graduate-level professional programs, Yeshiva University offers graduate programs in economics and mathematics. The Master of Arts and doctoral programs offered by the Department of Mathematical Sciences are ongoing and continue a distinguished tradition in graduate science education at Yeshiva University. The Master of Science Program in Quantitative Economics started in fall 2012. The master’s programs are designed to produce specialists for industry, to prepare students for doctoral programs in the two disciplines and to supplement strong undergraduate programs in both areas. All first-year graduate courses are open to suitably prepared undergraduates. The doctoral program in mathematical sciences is designed to produce experts in an active field of mathematical research. The graduate programs reflect the research interests of our highly research-active faculty and include seminars and colloquia as well as formal lectures. The Department of Mathematical Sciences offers programs leading to: • BA, Mathematics (Yeshiva College, Stern College for Women) • BA, Computer Science (Yeshiva College) • BA, Mathematics, Pre-actuarial track (Yeshiva College, Stern College for Women) • BA, Mathematics, Computer Science track (Yeshiva College, Stern College for Women) • MA, Mathematics • PhD, Mathematical Sciences
A combined BA/MA option is available at both undergraduate colleges. In addition, the department also offers minors in Mathematics and Computer Science at both undergraduate colleges. Information on the undergraduate programs is available at: www.yu.edu/yeshiva-college/ug/computer-science www.yu.edu/yeshiva-college/ug/mathematics www.yu.edu/stern/ug/mathematical-sciences Information on the graduate programs is available at: www.yu.edu/academics/graduate-arts-sciences/ mathematics For more information about the Yeshiva University graduate programs in mathematical sciences, please contact Professor Thomas Otway at email@example.com. For additional information about the Yeshiva University Master of Science Program in Quantitative Economics, please contact Professor Alessandro Citanna at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Master of Arts Program in Biblical and Talmudic retation at Stern College for Women
Rabbi Ephraim Kanarfogel, PhD Chair, Rebecca Ivry Department of Jewish Studies, E. Billi Ivry Professor of Jewish History Israel Henry Beren Campus Office of the Director: Ronald P. Stanton Hall 245 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan Room 404 • 212.340.7710 See map, page 59 www.yu.edu/stern/grad Stern College for Women offers a Master of Arts Program in Biblical and Talmudic Interpretation, which is open to students with extensive backgrounds in advanced Jewish studies. In addition, advanced students may choose to study in a full-day traditional beit midrash environment as members of the Graduate Program in Advanced Talmudic Studies (GPATS).
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary
Richard M. Joel, JD President Rabbi Norman Lamm, PhD Rosh HaYeshiva and Chancellor, Yeshiva University Rabbi Zevulun Charlop, MA Dean Emeritus Rabbi Yona Reiss, JD The Max and Marion Grill Dean Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: The Jacob and Dreizel Glueck Center for Jewish Study 515 West 185th Street, Manhattan Room 632 • 212.568.7300 See map, page 57 www.riets.edu Vital in its approach and vibrant in its tradition, the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary (RIETS) is the Western Hemisphere’s leading center for Torah learning and training for the rabbinate. For over a century, the seminary has provided an unsurpassed educational experience in the classic mold of the great yeshivot. Embodying the historic concept of Torah Lishmah [learning for its own sake] and a responsiveness to community needs, the seminary is a deep font of Jewish knowledge and a preeminent source of rabbinic leadership for the next generation and beyond. In an increasingly complex world, the seminary accepts the challenge to prepare its students to face the multifarious issues of today’s society—anchored always in the sacred legacy of our Torah and people. The seminary has trained some 2,900 of the world’s Orthodox rabbis, scholars and teachers. With their rich grounding in the full spectrum of our hallowed tradition, graduates assume a broad range of leadership roles in the community while ensuring the perpetuation of Jewish scholarship.
Firmly set in the emphasis on Talmud, Codes and Halakhah [Jewish law], the seminary has developed programs to meet the communal and personal needs of our time and place— for example, business ethics, bioethics, technology—with the unique ambience of intellectual and spiritual exploration that has always characterized the great academies of Jewish learning in the past.
THE RABBI JOSEPH B. SOLOVEITCHIK SEMIKHAH PROGRAM
provides four post-college years of intensive study of Talmud, classical commentaries, Codes and Responsa literature, supplemented by preparation for day-to-day aspects of the rabbinate. THE RABBINIC PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAM provides RIETS students with the finest professional training to assure them with success in their rabbinic careers. A core curriculum of Public Speaking, Pastoral Psychology and Leadership Training is supplemented by advanced coursework in one of five tracks: Education, Community Rabbinate/Pulpit, Hospital Chaplaincy, Community and Campus Outreach, and Non-Profit Work. Additionally, through a dynamic partnership with Yeshiva University’s Center for the Jewish Future, students are given valuable leadership experiences in settings around the world.
THE IRVING I. STONE RABBINIC INTERNSHIP PROGRAM
provides pulpit and educational internships in schools, synagogues and other agencies. Kollelim [institutes for advanced study]
THE MARCOS AND ADINA KATZ KOLLEL, with more than
100 students, provides an intensive course of study for prospective teachers and rabbinic scholars. Rabbi Hershel Schachter is the Rosh Kollel.
THE RABBI NORMAN LAMM KOLLEL L’HORA’AH (YADIN YADIN) trains outstanding scholars to fill the role of
poskim [decisors of Jewish law]. External Yadin Yadin offers a directed study program. Rabbi J. David Bleich is the Rosh Kollel.
THE LUDWIG JESSELSON CHAVER KOLLEL is for those with
a background in Talmud but planning to enter professions other than the rabbinate. This kollel provides a post-college year of intensive study of Talmud and Halakhah and oversees later continuing study for the distinctive degree of chaver.
THE BELLA AND HARRY WEXNER KOLLEL ELYON AND SEMIKHAH HONORS PROGRAM is a premier post-semikhah
[ordination] collegium of scholars combining intensive Torah learning with courses in professional skills such as pastoral psychology, business ethics, communications and conflict resolution. Rabbi Mordechai Willig is the Rosh Kollel.
THE ISRAEL HENRY BEREN INSTITUTE FOR HIGHER TALMUDIC STUDIES (HAMACHON HA-GAVOHAH LE’TALMUD)
provides post-rabbinic training for scholars who will become future roshei yeshiva [teachers of Talmud and Torah] and spiritual-intellectual role models for the Jewish community. Rabbi Michael Rosensweig is the Rosh Kollel.
THE YU RIETS ISRAEL KOLLEL at the Caroline and Joseph
S. Gruss Institute in Jerusalem offers year-long programs for chaver, semikhah and post-semikhah students. Rabbi Aharon Lichtenstein is the director of this kollel and Rabbi Dovid Miller serves as the assistant director.
Philip and Sarah Belz School of Jewish Music
Cantor Bernard Beer, BA Director Wilf Campus Office of the Director: Schottenstein Center, 560 West 185th Street, Manhattan Room 214 • 212.960.5353 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/belz The school provides comprehensive study in Jewish music. Courses include nusah hatefilah [prayer chant], cantillation [biblical chant], voice, piano, music theory, history of Jewish music and liturgy, safrut [Hebrew calligraphy] and Sephardic hazzanut [cantorial]. It awards an associate cantorial certificate and cantorial diploma. Study takes place in the Schottenstein Center on the Wilf Campus, a professional facility with classrooms, soundproof practice rooms, pianos and a library of cantorial, liturgical, educational, Israeli, Hasidic and general music.
Rabbi Moshe Tessone Director Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 312 • 212.960.5492 www.yu.edu/JLL/Sephardic
THE SEPHARDIC COMMUNITY PROGRAM (SCP) was estab-
lished in 1964 for the purpose of assisting Sephardic and Near Eastern communities in establishing a strong and vital presence in North America. Today these communities are growing by leaps and bounds and are in dire need of proper resources that will help them to develop their communal and organizational infrastructure. The SCP is active in helping to keep those communities spiritually thriving for generations.
THE SEPHARDIC RABBINIC TRAINING PROGRAM at RIETS
trains Sephardic rabbis through high-level rabbinic training in Talmud and Halakhic Codes (Shulhan Arukh) under the tutelage of our esteemed Sephardic Rosh Yeshiva, Rabbi Eliyahu Ben Haim, who holds the Maxwell R. Maybaum Chair in Talmud and Sephardic Halakhic Codes.
THE MAYBAUM SEPHARDIC FELLOWSHIP PROGRAM
provides scholarships for Sephardic students in the Sephardic Rabbinic Training Program at RIETS—the future rabbinic leaders who will serve Sephardic communities worldwide.
THE DR. JOSEPH AND RACHEL ADES SEPHARDIC OUTREACH PROGRAM administers youth retreats,
lectures and outreach programs.
SEPHARDIC REFERENCE LIBRARY includes an extensive
collection of Sephardic Books and research materials that are housed at the Mendel Gottesman Library at the Wilf Campus in Washington Heights, NY. In addition to the regular library collection, there is also a Sephardic reference room where many rare Judeo Spanish (Ladino) and Judeo Arabic manuscripts and books are stored and being catalogued on an ongoing basis. Requests for special access should be e-mailed to email@example.com and copied to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sephardic Studies Programs
THE JACOB E. SAFRA INSTITUTE OF SEPHARDIC STUDIES (JSISS) is the name given in 1981 to the existing Sephardic
studies offerings that were established in 1964. This comprises undergraduate Sephardic studies courses that exist within the various undergraduate Jewish studies programs at Yeshiva College. The institute seeks to educate Sephardic youth and serve the Sephardic community’s needs through courses, lectures and scholarly conferences. The Institute of Yemenite Studies provides similar services for that community.
GRADUATE STUDIES PROGRAM IN JUDEO SPANISH HISTORY AND LITERATURE This is an endowed graduate program
in Sephardic studies under the leadership of Professor Ronnie Perelis, Assistant Professor of Sephardic Studies at Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies. For more information, please email email@example.com.
GRADUATE STUDIES PROGRAMS IN JEWS OF THE MIDDLE EAST is a graduate program in Sephardic studies under the
leadership of Professor Daniel Tsadik, assistant professor of Sephardic and Iranian Studies at the Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies. For more information, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRADUATE STUDIES PROGRAMS IN SEPHARDIC STUDIES
Bernard Revel Graduate School offers a rich and diverse selection of courses in Sephardic history and in the writings and philosophy of many of the great rabbinic figures of the Sephardic world during the medieval period and during more recent times as well. Please e-mail email@example.com.
INSTITUTE OF YEMENITE STUDIES This program provides
historical and cultural programs, exhibits, lectures and a library collection for the Yemenite communities. For more information regarding this program please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Yeshiva University High Schools
The Yeshiva University High Schools offer excellent college preparatory curricula and comprehensive Jewish studies programs leading to a Regents diploma. Yeshiva University High Schools are distinguished by the quality of their students who go on to become business, communal and religious leaders. The schools are accredited by both the New York State Board of Regents and the Middle States Commission on Secondary Education.
Yeshiva University High School for Boys/ Marsha Stern Talmudical Academy
Rabbi Michael Taubes, MA Rosh Yeshiva; Head of School Wilf Campus David H. Zysman Hall 2540 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 107 • 212.960.5337 See map, page 57 www.yuhsb.org For nearly a century, Yeshiva University High School for Boys has represented the very best in secondary Jewish education. With a primary focus on Talmud Torah in the daily Shiurim which, in the traditional yeshiva fashion, span the entire morning and in many cases, the early afternoon as well, our talmidim are taught not only to learn Torah, but to live it and indeed to love it and all it stands for. Under the caring guidance of devoted and learned rebbeim, they are exposed to the depth and breadth of Torah, they are inspired to strive for Torah greatness themselves, and they are imbued with the values of Yiras Shomayim, of chessed, and of mentschlichkeit. At the same time, the college preparatory program is likewise exceptional, featuring exciting and challenging courses taught by a superior faculty in a wide array of general studies subjects, designed to engage the minds of our students, to teach them necessary skills and to help develop them into well-rounded, accomplished young men.
Samuel H. Wang Yeshiva University High School for Girls
CB Neugroschl, MA Head of School 86-86 Palo Alto Street Holliswood, Queens 718.479.8550 www.yuhsg.org Our distinguished history in Jewish education dates back to 1948. Our vision is as innovative and forward-looking as the 21st-century itself. The spiritual and academic life of Yeshiva University High School for Girls is built upon the philosophy of Torah U’Madda l’khatchila. We believe that the study of Torah with other knowledge results in a heightened and enriched Judasim. We are dedicated to preparing our students both as knowledgeable, hlakhically committed Jews and as broadly educated, intellectually curious, and caring members of the general society, striving to become ever more devoted to G-d, Torah learning, personal integrity and personal behavior. Our commitment to Torah U’Madda requires students to purse all academic studies with the intent of achieving a greater understanding of the world, reaching for personal scholastic achievement, and maximizing intellectual potential.
Scholarly and Cultural Resources
Yeshiva University Libraries
Pearl Berger, MLS Dean; Benjamin Gottesman Endowed Librarian Chair Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: Mendel Gottesman Library 2520 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 404 • 212.960.5363 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/libraries The University’s network of libraries provides access to academic and cultural resources in print, digital and other formats. Skilled librarians guide student research through formal instruction as well as individualized assistance. Collections span the disciplines from biomedical sciences, law and Jewish studies to psychology, social work and the various areas of study offered in the undergraduate programs. Special collections include Judaic rare books and manuscripts, Sephardic publications and extensive archival records documenting the Jewish experience of the past century. Mendel Gottesman Library Wilf Campus • 2520 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan • Pollack Library/Landowne-Bloom Collection (Second Floor) • Mendel Gottesman Library of Hebraica-Judaica (Fifth Floor) • Special Collections—Rare books, Manuscripts, University Archives (Fourth Floor) Hedi Steinberg Library Israel Henry Beren Campus 245 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan North Wing and Second Floor Dr . Lillian and Dr . Rebecca Chutick Law Library Brookdale Center, Seventh Floor 55 Fifth Avenue, Manhattan
D . Samuel Gottesman Library Jack and Pearl Resnick Campus • First Floor 1300 Morris Park Avenue, Bronx High School Libraries Joseph Alexander Library Yeshiva University High School for Boys/ Marsha Stern Talmudical Academy 2540 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Leo and Beatrix Kern Library Samuel H. Wang Yeshiva University High School for Girls 86-86 Palo Alto Street, Holliswood, Queens
Yeshiva University Museum
Jacob Wisse, PhD Director Center for Jewish History 15 West 16th Street, Manhattan 212.294.8330 See map, page 56 www.yumuseum.org The Yeshiva University Museum is a creative and vital presence in the life of Yeshiva University and the general community. The museum organizes and presents innovative exhibitions and programs on Jewish art and culture in a historical and contemporary context.
The museum provides a window into Jewish culture around the world throughout history, offering interdisciplinary exhibitions, as well as a range of public and educational programs. The museum’s lectures, international conferences, films, concerts, hands-on workshops and other programs attract audiences young and old, bringing to life its mission to serve as a cultural arm of Yeshiva University.
Yeshiva University Press
2540 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan 201.963.9524 The Michael Scharf Publication Trust of Yeshiva University Press publishes Torah scholarship and academic Jewish studies works by Yeshiva University faculty and alumni, as well as other distinguished rabbis, professors and Judaic scholars, both in North America and Israel. Publications are also issued by the University’s schools and programs.
Yeshiva University’s Center for the Jewish Future
Rabbi Kenneth Brander, MA The David Mitzner Dean Wilf Campus Office of the Dean: Sol and Hilda Furst Hall, 500 West 185th Street Manhattan Room 419 • 212.960.5400 ext. 5227 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/cjf The Center for the Jewish Future (CJF) is located at the Wilf campus. Its mission is to shape, enrich and inspire the contemporary Jewish community by convening the resources of Yeshiva University. The CJF infuses the student body with a spirit of leadership and responsibility to Klal Yisrael [people of Israel] and society; builds, cultivates and supports communities and their lay leaders and rabbinic leadership; and creates a global movement that promotes the values of Yeshiva University, including Torah Umadda and Religious Zionism. Inspiring New Leaders This center prepares college and graduate students to become Jewish leaders. In particular, service learning programs at home and abroad over winter and summer breaks encourage students to explore issues of aiding the Jewish community and tikkun olam [healing the world]. Several initiatives identify potential leaders, encouraging them to consider Jewish communal work and offering them an unmatched program of professional training in cooperation with the various graduate schools of the University. The CJF strengthens the Jewish educational experiences of students in high schools throughout North America through informal educational programs that focus on leadership skills, Jewish values and Torah study.
Supporting Rabbis, Rebbetzins, Educators and Lay Leaders and Partnering with Communities The CJF serves as the community arm of the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary (RIETS), offering continuing professional education to rabbis, rebbetzins, educators and lay leaders through a number of annual programs. Yarchei Kallah [spiritual retreats] give rabbis and their wives an opportunity to enrich their Torah knowledge and network with one another. Executive Rabbinic Seminars bring rabbis and lay leaders together for training in strategic planning, leadership, management dynamics and board development. A tool box of services features a University Speakers Bureau (yu.edu/speakers), personal coaching for rabbis and lay leaders and consultation opportunities for communities. A national conference convenes communal leaders for dialogue on pertinent issues regarding the Jewish community. Through the center, YU has established kollelim [institutes of advanced learning] in Chicago and Toronto, where members of the local community learn with RIETS graduates. The Morris and Gertrude Bienenfeld Department of Jewish Career Development and Placement offers rabbis, administrators and educators career guidance and placement. Promoting the Values of Yeshiva University The center has developed a wide variety of initiatives to further the unique values of Yeshiva University. A Web site devoted to Torah learning, YUTorah.org, and a HolidayTo-Go Series make the shiurim [lectures] of YU’s roshei yeshiva [professors of Talmud] and other Torah personalities available for downloading. A Sunday morning Torah learning program brings hundreds of men and women together for shiurim on the Wilf Campus and in various regions of North America. Through research and dialogue, the CJF looks for practical solutions to such contemporary issues as medical ethics and the day school tuition crisis.
Yeshiva University in Israel
Mark Lehrman Director 40 Duvdevani Street Jerusalem • 972.2.531.3000 Yeshiva University in Israel consists of the Caroline and Joseph S. Gruss Institute; the S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program, which operates out of our student center on the YU Israel Campus (page 13); the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary Israel Kollel, which provides rabbinic training and advanced Torah study in Israel to students enrolled at the seminary (page 26); and a division of the Center for the Jewish Future, which runs summer and winter service learning programs in Israel for YU students and a Midrashiya Program to train the spouses of the rabbinical students in areas of scholarship, pedagogy and leadership. YU in Israel also supports the activities of the Yeshiva University Israel Alumni office, which provides outreach to over 3,000 graduates in Israel by sponsoring academic and social events, class reunions and a mentoring program matching YU students interested in aliyah with alumni professionals. In addition, students at Wurzweiler School of Social Work and Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration can fulfill their internship requirements at social service agencies and schools in Israel under the supervision of YU faculty.
University Academic Centers/Institutes
Rabbi Arthur Schneier Center for International Affairs
Ruth A. Bevan, PhD Director, The Rabbi Arthur Schneier Center for International Affairs; David W. Petegorsky Professor of Political Science Wilf Campus Office of the Director: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 521 • 212.960.5400 ext. 6890 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/schneier The Rabbi Arthur Schneier Center for International Affairs provides an educational forum for the exchange of ideas related to diverse global issues. Named for Yeshiva University alumnus Rabbi Arthur Schneier, a Holocaust survivor and longtime advocate for religious freedom and human rights, the center focuses a wide lens on the modern world’s crucial political and social issues. By attracting experts in diplomacy, foreign relations, intellectual property rights, world economics, world health, international law, politics, environmentalism and military strategy, the Schneier Center demonstrates the University’s commitment to respectful, open dialogue and to the promotion of international understanding.
The Center for Ethics at Yeshiva University
Adrienne Asch, PhD Director, The Center for Ethics at Yeshiva University; Edward and Robin Milstein Professor of Bioethics; Professor of Epidemiology and Population Health Wilf Campus Office of the Director: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 915 • 212.960.0826 See map, page 46 www.yu.edu/ethics The Center for Ethics at Yeshiva University fosters research, teaching and public discussion about ethical issues. It promotes the integration of ethics into the curriculum on a University-wide level. Major activities include student events, lectures, workshops and conferences with leading national and international scholars, including rabbinic scholars from YU and elsewhere; the creation of new curricular materials and new courses for undergraduate and professional education; and the in-depth examination of particular topics through faculty seminars. By hosting events that span the University’s many campuses, often in collaboration with student organizations and other YU offices, the center seeks to provide opportunities for interdisciplinary learning and intellectual dialogue among Yeshiva University’s diverse schools.
Center for Public Health Sciences
Paul R. Marantz, MD, MPH Director, Professor, Department of Epidemiology and Population Health; Professor, Department of Medicine email@example.com Sonia Suchday, PhD Associate Director, Associate Professor, Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology; Associate Clinical Professor, Department of Epidemiology and Population Health firstname.lastname@example.org www.einstein.yu.edu/centers/public-health-sciences The mission of the Center for Public Health Sciences is to enhance research, scholarship and practice in public health in order to train tomorrow’s leaders. The center focuses on behavioral and social sciences, chronic diseases, health disparities, and global health, and provides research training opportunities for researchers, faculty, practitioners, and students interested in public health and preventive medicine. The center enables interaction among diverse professionals, experts and students/trainees from throughout the Einstein community, including its community partners, Montefiore Medical Center, other affiliated academic health centers, and the other schools of Yeshiva University. The center’s activities include: • Novel education programs, including a Public Health Certificate program and a Master of Public Health program that emphasizes community-based research • Public health think tanks that bring together diverse faculty and trainees in interdisciplinary and interprofessional public health scholarship • Seminars and symposia of interest to the public health and preventive medicine • Global partnerships to promote the mission of the Center • Synergy with other centers, departments and institutes at Einstein • Research within practice-based and service-oriented settings The Center for Public Health Sciences is co-sponsored by Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology.
Center for Jewish Law and Contemporary Civilization
Suzanne Last Stone, JD Director, Center for Jewish Law and Contemporary Civilization; Professor of Law; University Professor of Jewish Law and Contemporary Civilization Brookdale Center Office of the Director: 55 Fifth Avenue, Manhattan Room 518 • 212.790.0332 See map, page 56 www.cardozo.yu.edu/cjl The center enriches Jewish studies, the legal academy and contemporary civilization by creating and sustaining a diverse and collaborative intellectual community that re-examines and reconsiders classical texts with an ever-growing set of new conceptual tools. The center sponsors a wide range of academic activities, including an innovative curriculum in Jewish law and legal theory, workshops, colloquia and conferences, as well as fellowship programs that train and support students and emerging scholars.
Center for Israel Studies
Steven Fine, PhD Director, Center for Israel Studies; Professor of Jewish History Jess Olson, PhD Associate Director, Assistant Professor of Jewish History Wilf Campus Office of the Director: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 524 • 212.960.5400 ext. 6882 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/cis Yeshiva University’s Center for Israel Studies nurtures scholarship and teaching of Israel from biblical times to the present, with particular focus on the modern state. Established in 2007, the center unites the University’s academic and professional strengths and resources as it seeks to create an international forum on Israel. The center supports curriculum development, research, conferences, publications, museum exhibitions and public programs.
Center for History and Philosophy of Science
Peter Achinstein, PhD Director, Center for History and Philosophy of Science; Jay and Jeanie Schottenstein University Professor of Philosophy Wilf Campus Office of the Director: Belfer Hall, 2495 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan Room 1504 • 212.960.0858 See map, page 57 www.yu.edu/chps Yeshiva University’s Center for History and Philosophy of Science, established in 2009, creates a forum for the study of philosophical problems that arise in the various sciences and how these problems have affected contemporary as well as historical scientific investigations. The center’s activities include special lectures by nationally known philosophers, historians and scientists concerned with philosophical problems pertaining to one or more of the sciences; smaller meetings with Yeshiva University undergraduates led by faculty from various universities; and occasional conferences exploring a particular topic that are open to all members of the University community.
Institute for University-School Partnership
Scott Goldberg, PhD Director Associate Professor, Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education & Administration Wilf Campus Furst Hall, 500 West 185th Street, Manhattan Room 214 • 212.960.5260 www.yuschoolpartnership.org Yeshiva University’s Institute for University-School Partnership advances the field of Jewish education by providing a continuum of support that ranges from recruiting and strategically placing new teachers and leaders in schools to offer ongoing learning through continuing education and professional development. Additionally, the YU School Partnership provides guidance in strategic planning and day school economics to lay and professional school and community leaders. Beyond its work with individuals, the YU School Partnership convenes educators, lay leaders and day schools throughout North America to reimagine and sustain Jewish education. This is accomplished through the formation of online and in-person collaborative communities that function locally and globally to provide intensive support and share lessons learned to inform the field and enable greater success among educators.
The Straus Center for Torah and Western Thought
Rabbi Dr. Meir Y. Soloveichik Director Glueck Center, 6th Floor 515 West 185th Street, Manhattan 646.592.4022 www.yu.edu/straus The Zahava and Moshael Straus Center for Torah and Western Thought offers students fellowships, tutorials, seminars and travel abroad options to explore the great moral, philosophical and theological questions of our age and to engage with leading thinkers both in the United States and in Israel. The mission of the center is to help develop Jewish thinkers and wisdom-seeking Jews by deepening their education in the best of the Jewish tradition, by exposing them to the richness of human knowledge and insight from across the ages, and by confronting them with the great moral, philosophical and theological questions of our age. The center is dedicated to bridging an immersion in Torah study with a formative academic experience, thereby furthering the University’s mission of Torah Umadda and securing Yeshiva University’s critical role in the future of the American Jewish community. Working in concert with the faculty, and guided by an academic advisory committee, the center constructs courses that bridge a variety of disciplines and expose students to both halakhic and Western schools of thought. Visiting faculty participate in both the teaching of these courses and Straus Center events. Through these efforts, the center provides, a vibrant community at Yeshiva University that enhances the academic lives of all its students.
Jack and Pearl Resnick Campus
Albert Einstein College of Medicine Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology 718.430.2000
1. 2. 3. 4. Weiler Hospital Robbins Auditorium Chanin Institute for Cancer Research Forchheimer Medical Science Building • Samuel Gottesman Library • Friedman Lounge Golding Building Ullmann Research Center for Health Sciences Belfer Educational Center for Health Sciences Mazer Building Lubin Dining Hall, Singer Faculty Club Gruss Magnetic Resonance Research Center Early Childhood Center Rousso Building • Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology Eastchester Road Residence Complex (including Max M. & Evlynne Low Family Residence Hall) Einstein Parking Garage Falk Recreation Center Van Etten Building Michael F. Price Center for Genetic and Translational Medicine/Harold and Muriel Block Research Pavilion Rose F. Kennedy Center for Research in Mental Retardation and Developmental Disabilities Jacobi Ambulatory Care Pavilion Jacobi Medical Center
5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.
Benjamin N . Cardozo School of Law 212.790.0200
1. Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law/Bookdale Center (55 Fifth Avenue) • Jacob Burns Moot Court • Greenberg Center for Student Life Cardozo Student Residence (15 East 11th Street) Yeshiva University Museum (15 West 16th Street) at the Center for Jewish History
Yeshiva College • Sy Syms School of Business • Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies • Wurzweiler School of Social Work • Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration • Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary • Philip and Sarah Belz School of Jewish Music • Yeshiva University High School for Boys/Marsha Stern Talmudical Academy 212.960.5400
1. Belfer Hall • Office of the President • Sky Café • Weissberg Commons Strenger Residence Hall Zysman Hall • Harry Fischel Beit Midrash • Lamport Auditorium Rubin Residence Hall • Furman Dining Hall • Lipschutz-Gutwirth Study Hall (Rubin Shul) Max Stern Athletic Center, Benjamin Gottesman Pool Gottesman Library • Heights Lounge • Nagel Family Atrium and Student Commons • Yad Belkin Morgenstern Residence Hall • café@morg Muss Residence Hall
9. Schottenstein Center • Shenk Synagogue • Theatre 10. Furst Hall 11. Danciger Quadrangle 12. Tenzer Garden 13. Benefactors Wall 14. Jacob and Dreizel Glueck Center for Jewish Study 15. Student Counseling and Health Offices (116 Laurel Hill Terrace) 16–24. YU Parking • 16. Lot A • 17. Lot B • 18. Lot C • 19. Lot D • 20. Lot E • 21. Lot F • 22. Lot M • 23. Lot H • 24. Lot L 25. 501 West 184th Street • Events Office 26. 90 Laurel Hill Terrace • Career Development Center • Human Resources 27. Security Office • 521 West 185 Street
Israel Henry Beren Campus
Stern College for Women Sy Syms School of Business 212.340.7700
1. Ronald P. Stanton Hall (245 Lexington Avenue) • Center for the Jewish Future • Koch Auditorium • Kushner Dining Hall • Laulicht Commons • Lea and Leon Eisenberg Beit Midrash (251/253 Lexington Avenue) • Science Labs • Security Offices 215 Lexington Avenue • David Yagoda Commons • Gottesman Board Room • Le Bistro Café • Office of the Dean • Office of the President • Office of the Provost • University Conference Center 205 Lexington Avenue, Suite 401 • Center for Student Counseling Brookdale Residence Hall (50 East 34th Street) Jerome and Geraldine Schottenstein Residence Hall (119–121 East 29th Street) • Beatrice Diener Dining Hall • Ivry Student Center 36th Street Residence Hall (151 East 36th Street) 35th Street Residence Hall (150 E. 35th Street)
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Yeshiva University Directions
TO WILF CAMPUS: BY SUBWAY: 8th Ave. Line (A train) to 181st St. station. Use 184th St. & Overlook Terrace exit. Walk east on 184th St. to Amsterdam Ave. • IRT 7th Ave. Line (1 train) to 181st St. station. Exit to left. Walk north on St. Nicholas Ave. to 184th St., east to Amsterdam Ave. • BY BUS: Madison Ave. Bus (M3) to St. Nicholas Ave. and 184th St. Third Ave. Bus (M101) to Amsterdam Ave. and 184th St. • Third Ave. Bus (M98) to Amsterdam Ave. and 179th St. Walk north to YU. (Operates during rush hour only.) • Bronx Crosstown Buses (BX3, BX33, BX36) to Amsterdam Ave. & 181st St. Walk north to YU. • BY CAR: West Side Highway to George Washington Bridge; exit center lane (Cross-Bronx Expressway) to Amsterdam Ave. exit north to YU. • FROM WESTCHESTER: Saw Mill River Pkwy. (southbound) to Henry Hudson Pkwy. 181st St. exit east to Amsterdam Ave. north to YU. • EAST RIVER DRIVE: Follow onto Harlem River Drive to 178th St./Amsterdam Ave. exit north to YU. • ROBERT F. KENNEDY BRIDGE: Take Manhattan spur to Harlem River Drive (northbound). Proceed as above. • FROM NEW JERSEY: GW Bridge (either level) to Amsterdam Ave. exit north to YU. • FROM THE BRONX: Cross-Bronx Expressway to Major Deegan-Amsterdam Ave. exit. Follow signs to Amsterdam Ave. north to YU. • FROM EASTERN LONG ISLAND: Throgs Neck Bridge to Cross-Bronx Expressway. Follow above Bronx directions. TO ISRAEL HENRY BEREN CAMPUS: BY CAR: Follow East River Drive (FDR) to 34th St. exit. Proceed west on 34th St. to Lexington Ave. Turn left on Lexington Ave. to campus buildings. From West Side Highway, cross Manhattan at 34th St., head east to Lexington Ave. and campus buildings. • BY SUBWAY: Take Lexington Ave. IRT (6 train) to 33rd St. and Park Ave. stop. Walk to Lexington and campus buildings. TO RESNICK CAMPUS/ALBERT EINSTEIN COLLEGE OF MEDICINE: BY CAR/FROM MANHATTAN AND BROOKLYN: FDR Drive to Robert F. Kennedy Bridge to Bruckner Blvd. (north) (turns into New England Thruway 95 north); exit at Pelham Pkwy. #8c; at second light make left onto Eastchester Road (south) to corner of Morris Park Avenue. • FROM QUEENS: Whitestone Bridge to Hutchinson River Pkwy., to Pelham Pkwy. (west); left at Eastchester Road or Throgs Neck Bridge to New England Thruway (95 north) to Pelham Pkwy. exit #8c; make left onto Eastchester Road (south) to corner of Morris Park Avenue. • FROM NEW JERSEY: GW Bridge to CrossBronx Expressway; stay in left lane (turns into New England Thruway D 95 north): exit at Pelham Pkwy. #8c; at second light make left onto Eastchester road (south) to corner of Morris Park
Avenue. • FROM UPPER NEW YORK AND LOWER WESTCHESTER: NY Thruway to Tappan Zee Bridge; Cross Westchester Expwy. to Sprain Brook Pkwy. to Bronx River Pkwy. exit at Pelham Pkwy. (east); make right at Eastchester Road to Morris Park Avenue or Saw Mill River Pkwy. to Cross Country Pkwy. to Hutchinson River Pkwy. (south) exit at Pelham Pkwy. (west); make left onto Eastchester Road to corner of Morris Park Avenue. • FROM CONNECTICUT: New England Thruway (95 south); exit at Pelham Pkwy. (west); make left onto Eastchester Road to corner of Morris Park Avenue. • BY SUBWAY AND BUS: BY EXPRESS BUS FROM MANHATTAN: The Metropolitan Transit Authority (MTA) runs an express bus service between Manhattan and the Bronx (BxM10 — Morris Park Avenue) that stops directly in front of the College of Medicine at Morris Park Avenue and Eastchester Road. Northbound stops in Manhattan are at Madison Avenue and 24th St., 36th St., 44th St., 52nd St. and 59th St, and on Third Avenue between 86th and 87th Sts. Call MTA for fare and schedule: 718.994.5500, or visit MTA Web site. PLEASE NOTE: Exact fare is required and only coins or “pay as you go” Metrocards are accepted. • BY SUBWAY FROM MANHATTAN: EAST SIDE: 5 Train to 180th St. or Eastchester/Dyer Ave. Exit at East 180th St. station. Take the Bx21 from the bus stop located in front of the police station, across the street from subway exit on Morris Park Avenue. The bus stops directly in front of the College of Medicine at Morris Park Avenue and Eastchester Road. • ALT EAST SIDE: 6 Train to Pelham Bay Park. Exit at Westchester Square/E. Tremont station. From Lane Ave behind the station exit, take the Bx31 to the corner of Morris Park Avenue and Eastchester Road, in front of the College of Medicine. • WEST SIDE: 2 Train to 241st St./Wakefield. Exit at East 180th St. station. Take the Bx21 from the bus stop located in front of the police station across the street from subway exit on Morris Park Avenue. The bus stops directly in front of the College of Medicine at Morris Park Avenue and Eastchester Road. Go to www.yumuseum.org for directions to YU MUSEUM. TO YESHIVA UNIVERSITY IN ISRAEL CAMPUS (JERUSALEM): From the center of town: take the 21 or 21 Alef toward the Central Bus Station and on to Bayit Vegan. Ask the bus driver to let you know when you get to the traffic circle at the bottom of Rechov Duvdevani. Proceed to 40 Duvdevani.
DR. HENRY KRESSEL, Chairman Board of Trustees Yeshiva University DR. RUTH L. GOTTESMAN, Chair Board of Overseers Albert Einstein College of Medicine LESLIE E. PAYSON, Chair Board of Overseers Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law FROMA BENEROFE, Chair Board of Overseers Wurzweiler School of Social Work JOEL M. SCHREIBER, Chairperson Board of Trustees Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary (affiliate) MORDECAI D. KATZ, Chairman Board of Overseers Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies MOSHAEL J. STRAUS, Chairman Board of Overseers Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration DR. CAROL BRAVMANN, Chair Board of Overseers Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology STANLEY I. RASKAS, Chairman Board of Overseers Yeshiva College SHIRA YOSHOR, Chairperson Board of Overseers Stern College for Women ALAN KESTENBAUM, Chairman Board of Overseers Sy Syms School of Business MIRIAM P. GOLDBERG, Chair Board of Trustees Yeshiva University High Schools (affiliate) MICHAEL JESSELSON, Co-Chair THEODORE N. MIRVIS, Co-Chair Board of Directors Yeshiva University Museum (affiliate)
Board of Trustees
Dr. Henry Kressel
David S. Gottesman Robert M. Beren Ronald P. Stanton Morry J. Weiss
David I. Schachne Jay Schottenstein Joel M. Schreiber Daniel A. Schwartz Irwin Shapiro Mark Silber Zygmunt Wilf Shira Yoshor
Mordecai D. Katz
Moshael J. Straus
Dr. Naomi Azrieli Dr. Jayne G. Beker Jack A. Belz Marvin S. Bienenfeld Marjorie Diener Blenden Sender Z. Cohen Jeffrey J. Feil Michael Gamson Dr. Felix L. Glaubach Alan E. Goldberg Ruth L. Gottesman Fanya Gottesfeld Heller Michael Jesselson Richard M. Joel Marcos D. Katz Dr. Norman Lamm David M. Magerman Matthew J. Maryles Ira M. Mitzner Joshua L. Muss Jack M. Nagel Leslie E. Payson Vivian Glueck Rosenberg
S. Daniel Abraham Hal H. Beretz J. Morton Davis Aaron Feuerstein Gerald Furst Emanuel Gruss Joseph Segal Elie Wiesel Jay H. Zises
David Azrieli David Eshaghian Dr. Ira Kukin Joseph Wilf
RICHARD M. JOEL, JD President NORMAN LAMM, PhD Chancellor MORTON LOWENGRUB, PhD Provost, Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs KENNETH BRANDER, MA The David Mitzner Dean Center for the Jewish Future RABBI ZEVULUN CHARLOP, MA Dean Emeritus and Special Advisor on Yeshiva Affairs HERBERT C. DOBRINSKY, EDD Vice President for University Affairs DANIEL T. FORMAN, MS Vice President for Institutional Advancement J. MICHAEL GOWER, MBA Vice President for Business Affairs Chief Financial Officer JOSH JOSEPH, MA Vice President and Chief of Staff ANDREW J. LAUER, ESQ., JD, LLM Vice President for Legal Affairs, Secretary and General Counsel MARC MILSTEIN, MBA Vice President for Information Technology Chief Information Officer YVONNE M. RAMIREZ, BBA Chief Human Resources Officer JEFFREY ROSENGARTEN, BA Vice President for Administrative Services MICHAEL SCAGNOLI, MBA Executive Director, Communications and Public Affairs ALLEN M. SPIEGEL, MD Vice President for Medical Affairs The Marilyn and Stanley M. Katz Dean, Albert Einstein College of Medicine
For More Information
212.960.5400 www.yu.edu Executive Master of Business Administration Sy Syms Schools of Business 215 Lexington Avenue, Room 321 New York, NY 10016 917.326.4815 Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology Louis E. and Dora Rousso Building 1165 Morris Park Avenue Bronx, NY 10461 718.430.3820 Wurzweiler School of Social Work Belfer Hall, Room 912 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.0810 Graduate Programs in Math and Science Belfer Hall, Room 519 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.5400 ext. 6870 Master of Arts Program in Biblical and Talmudic Interpretation Stern College for Women Ronald P. Stanton Hall, Room 404 245 Lexington Avenue New York, NY 10016 212.340.7710 Master of Science in Accounting Program Sy Syms School of Business 215 Lexington Avenue New York, NY 10016 917.326.4815
Furst Hall, Room 101 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5277
Albert Einstein College of Medicine Belfer Educational Center for Health Sciences, Room 211 1300 Morris Park Avenue Bronx, NY 10461 718.430.2106 Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law 55 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10003 212.790.0274 Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration Belfer Hall, Room 311 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.0186 Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies Furst Hall, Room 326 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5253
Furst Hall, Room 121 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5399 email@example.com
Toronto, Ontario Stuart Haber 647.271.4394 firstname.lastname@example.org General Counsel Belfer Hall, Room 1001 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.0051 The Office of Alumni Affairs and Annual Giving Furst Hall, Room 530 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5373 University Life Furst Hall, Room 108 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5411
Furst Hall, Room 121 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5269 email@example.com
Academic Affairs Belfer Hall, Room 1304 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.5217 Communications and Public Affairs Furst Hall, Room 401 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5285 Human Resources 90 Laurel Hill Terrace New York, NY 10033 212.960.5355 Institutional Advancement Belfer Hall, Room 718 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.0863 Long Island, NY Julie Schreier 516.972.2920 firstname.lastname@example.org Los Angeles, CA Sarah Emerson Helfand 310.987.7871 email@example.com
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary The Jacob and Dreizel Glueck Center for Jewish Study 515 West 185th Street Room 632 New York, NY 10033 212.568.7300 Yeshiva University High School for Boys/ Marsha Stern Talmudical Academy David H. Zysman Hall, Room 107 2540 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.5337 Samuel H. Wang Yeshiva University High School for Girls 86-86 Palo Alto Street Holliswood, Queens, NY 11423 718.479.8550
Yeshiva University Museum 15 West 16th Street, Second Floor New York, NY 10011 212.294.8330
Israel Yeshiva University in Israel 40 Duvdevani Street Jerusalem 91160 972.2.531.3000 firstname.lastname@example.org Canada Yeshiva University Canada 4580 Dufferin St. Suite 300 Toronto, Ontario M3H 5Y2 416.783.6960
Yeshiva University’s Center for the Jewish Future Furst Hall, Room 419 500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5263 Rabbi Arthur Schneier Center for International Affairs Belfer Hall, Room 1114 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.5329 The Center for Ethics at Yeshiva University Belfer Hall, Room 915 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.5258 Center for Public Health Sciences Mazer Building, Room 346 1300 Morris Park Avenue Bronx, NY 10461 718.430.3234 Center for Jewish Law and Contemporary Civilization 55 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10003 212.790.0332 Center for Israel Studies Belfer Hall, Room 524 2495 Amsterdam Avenue New York, NY 10033 212.960.5400 ext. 6882
www.yu.edu www.facebook.com/yeshivauniversity www.twitter.com/yunews www.youtube.com/yeshivauniversity www.flickr.com/yeshivauniversity www.yu.edu/itunes
500 West 185th Street New York, NY 10033 212.960.5400 www.yu.edu
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